Page 1

Thursday October 10, 2013 year: 133 No. 84

the student voice of

The Ohio State University


On-campus living requirement elicits mixed responses


DAN HOPE Oller reporter


Buckeyes get a break

With the bye week, players like redshirt-senior running back Jordan Hall are getting a chance to rest up.

[ a+e ]

With less than three years before second-year Ohio State students will likely be required to live on campus, the OSU community and campus area landlords are still figuring out what the implications will be. At the beginning of the 2016-17 school year, when the North Residential District Transformation is scheduled to be completed, the requirement for OSU students to live on campus for two years is set to go into effect. University officials have said they feel the Second-Year Transformational Experience Program, described by the OSU STEP website as a “continuation of the university’s effort to redefine the student experience … designed to focus on student success and development,” will be beneficial to second-year students. Undergraduate Student Government President Taylor Stepp and some property managers, however, have voiced concerns about the upcoming on-campus living requirement. STEP launched as a pilot program for the 2013-14 school year. One thousand second-year students volunteered for the program and are living in residence halls this year and engaging on a regular basis with faculty to explore opportunities including studying abroad, internships, undergraduate research, community service and leadership opportunities, according to the OSU website. Students who complete the pilot program will be eligible to receive a $2,000 fellowship to use toward educational opportunities. Executive Vice President and Provost Joseph Steinmetz said he expects there to be changes made to STEP based on the feedback OSU receives from students and faculty, but he is happy with its progress thus far.

“We’re happy so far on the smaller scale that we’ve got going with how it’s progressing,” Steinmetz said of the program during an interview with The Lantern Tuesday. OSU Interim President Joseph Alutto said in an interview with The Lantern Sept. 23, he sees the pilot program an “experiment,” but thinks the program will go “beyond (students’) limitations of just in-class learning.” As the university prepares for these changes, Alutto said he hopes the focus will be on the student experience more than the $370 million North Residential District Transformation. South Campus underwent renovations to its high rise residence halls as part of a $170.4 million project, which was completed prior to Fall Semester. “What students are getting from that secondyear experience, how they’re integrating the opportunities that will be available to them in

terms of study abroad or service learning experiences, how it’s going to be when we involve students more systematically with each other in smaller groups … we have never really been able to do for the general student population,” Alutto said. Stepp said he is concerned the construction costs of building residence halls will translate to increased housing costs for students required to live on campus, however. “Living off-campus is cheaper,” Stepp said. “Having sophomores living on for another year, it’s going to be really difficult to make sure that we’re going to make college affordable to students.” The standard room rates per semester for OSU residence halls range from $2,920-3,750 for the 2013-14 school year. Dining plans, which are

continued as Living on 3A

Shaq: ‘We all come from the same place’ DAN HESSLER Lantern reporter


Return of the dead

Season 4 of ‘The Walking Dead’ is set to premiere Oct. 13. Check out our columnist’s predictions for the season ahead.


SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

Four-time NBA Champion Shaquille O’Neil speaks at a Boys & Girls Club of Columbus event Oct. 9 at the Ohio Union.


Tournament to remember

A golf tournament was held Oct. 9 in memory of an OSU student who died last September.

weather high 74 low 51 sunny



partly cloudy


mostly cloudy




partly cloudy

Shaquille O’Neal said he used to be a bully, but he sings a different tune now — one of encouragement that he presented for at a Boys & Girls Club of Columbus event. The four-time NBA Champion spoke in Columbus to the clubs as part of a “Great Futures Start Here” event at Ohio Union Wednesday. Although O’Neal spoke to roughly 100 children at the Ohio Union, his message was meant for all in attendance. “Every youngster has had a dream and tried to make it come true, and to make sure to them that it can come true,” the former Boys & Girls Club member said. “You know, we all come from the same place and sometimes you don’t always have the necessities that you want as a child.” O’Neal discussed his upbringing and how different it was than that of his own children. He mentioned how, as a child, he rarely had a chance to celebrate Christmas, and the best birthday present he ever received was a signed

Julius Erving basketball from his father. A gift, he said, that changed his life. “I had four sisters and a younger brother and I was the third, but I was the most mature,” O’Neal said in an interview with the media. “My father used to have manly conversations with me saying, ‘Son, I’m going to take care of them and I’m going to take care of you once payday.’ A lot of times, children can relate to someone that came from the same place they came from. I want to make sure to give them the same blueprint that I followed, because if it worked for me, it can work for anybody.” This year’s event celebrated the 65th anniversary of the founding of the BGCC. O’Neal was the keynote speaker, and Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman served as the Honorary Event Chair. O’Neal also spoke on the issue of bullying, and how the topic hits close to home for him because of his youth. “I was a bully,” O’Neal said. “My thing was because I was different than everybody else. Because I was tall, I had to find ways to get people to fear me or like me. So being a bully, I beat this kid up one day and he had an epilepsy attack and that’s what stopped

continued as Shaq on 3A

New HR policy limits retired professors DANIEL BENDTSEN Lantern reporter Ohio State Human Resources revised a policy that limits emeritus professors to five years of teaching after retirement, a change that surprised and upset some faculty members. Blaine Lilly, an associate professor in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, said at a Faculty Council meeting Sept. 19 several professors emeriti in his department reapplied to continue teaching this year, but were told they had passed the limit of rehires. “We have a faculty member in mechanical engineering who is responsible for bringing in $400,000 in research funding, who has been told, ‘You can no longer teach graduate students.’ That $400,000 will go away. This makes no sense,” Lilly said. Emeritus status is a title OSU faculty can apply for when they retire. A professor emeritus receives a reduced salary while collecting retirement funds. Although they have to reapply each year, there was previously no limit to how long they could continue teaching before the policy change was made in June. Lilly said the university has done a poor job communicating the new policy, and several faculty emeriti were cut off without warning. He added that the “unintended consequences are severe.” “There are a couple of folks who would not have retired had they known this was going to happen,” Lilly said. OSU spokesman Gary Lewis said Tuesday the

There are a couple of folks who would not have retired had they known this was going to happen. Blaine Lilly Associate professor in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering policy was revised to prevent double-dipping, meaning the practice of receiving a pension following retirement and having a salary at the same time. Double-dipping has been a hot topic in the Ohio legislature in recent years with the introduction of several bills meant to crack down on the issue, including House Bill 388, which would limit those collecting pensions from having a salary as well. Lewis said, however, the university made this change on its own accord without any legislation prompting it. “Faculty, once tenured, don’t ever have to retire. They are guaranteed to work as long as they choose and there’s nothing that guarantees they will be rehired after they retire,” Lewis said. “We really haven’t changed the policy substantially since it was adopted.” The original policy, adopted in April 2011, stated “re-employment after retirement or separation is not an entitlement,” which Lewis said is a key

assumption of the addition in June which explicitly limits the faculty from being rehired after five years. Lilly, as well as some others, asked what the initial motivation for the change was. “We don’t know where this came from. Did it come from the provost’s office? Did it come from the legislature?” he said. Faculty Council Chair Leslie Alexander said she was unaware of the policy until Lilly brought it to her attention. Alexander said in an email last week Faculty Council members “are following up with several administrators in an effort to learn more about the situation, but we are still in the information gathering stage and do not have any details yet.” Robert Gustafson, professor of food, agricultural and biological engineering, said OSU bypassed the University Senate by formulating the policy in Human Resources. That process is a source of further concern, Gustafson said, because it seems like the university intentionally circumvented the bylaws pertaining to shared governance. According to the university’s bylaws, faculty are vested with “the legislative authority to establish educational and academic policies of the university.” Gustafson said he thinks the policy change may have been implemented because of fear of the Board of Regents looking in at further cracking down on double-dipping. Lilly said he hopes the policy will be revisited and grandfathered in so those professors who retired under the assumption they would be able to continue teaching indefinitely will be able to do so.


campus Disorderly conduct reports lead to arrests KAYLA BYLER Managing editor of design MICHAEL BURWELL / Lantern photographer

Paul Mann (left), a fourth-year OSU student in mechanical engineering, watches his shot on the 13th hole at the Worthington Hills Country Club during the inaugural Scott Harman Memorial Golf Outing Oct. 9.

Golf tournament honors former OSU student KATHLEEN MARTINI Lantern reporter Just a little more than a year after his death, Scott Harman is still making people smile. Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Harman’s fraternity, and other Greek organizations came together Wednesday for a sunny day of golf at the Scott Harman Memorial Golf Outing. Harman died Sept. 10, 2012, of hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, a genetic heart disease in which walls of the heart are thicker than normal. The event was held at Worthington Hills Country Club where Harman, who was a third-year in professional golf management, previously worked. “What do you say when 76 people show up in three weeks and then another 60 or so sign up to come here (to the reception)? You say, ‘Thank you,’” said Mark Harman, Scott Harman’s father, at a reception after the tournament. “So thank you for honoring my son and being here.” The tournament raised more than $11,100 for the Scott Harman Memorial PGM Scholarship Fund. Money from the fund benefits a student in the Professional Golf Management program each year. Harman, who had a passion for sports, decided on his major over 18 holes of golf with members of the PGM program, said Ray Miller, director of OSU Professional Golf Management Program. “All of a sudden this smile came over Scott’s face, and he said, ‘You can major in golf?’” Miller said. “He started thinking, and by the 18th green, he looked at me and he says, ‘Can I make an appointment with you next week?’” After transferring from Otterbein College to OSU for his second year,

Harman became involved in the TKE fraternity. His fraternity brothers hosted the tournament in his honor. Scott Feldmiller, a fourth-year in finance and a member of TKE, was in a group project meeting when he heard the news of Scott Harman’s death. “My heart sank. I was shocked,” Feldmiller said. “My mind was in a thousand places.” Feldmiller and Harman went to Oakwood High School in Dayton together. “It certainly is not easy when it’s somebody who’s your fraternity brother and childhood friend,” Feldmiller said. When Mark, John and Jeanne Harman took the podium at the reception, the three smiled as they told stories about Scott. “Scotty got his charm from his dad, but he got his knees from me” said Jeanne Harman, Scott Harman’s mother, after participating in the tournament. “I injured myself — again — and had to quit at hole seven.” John Harman, Scott Harman’s brother, told a story about a time he and his brother lost control of a golf cart. “The cart starts spinning around. It does a 360, one turn, two turns, and at that point I bailed,” John Harman said. “When I looked back up, Scott’s still in the cart, hopelessly trying to steer.” Other participants reflected on Scott Harman’s memory. “He was always in a genuinely good mood,” said Robby Mulvey, a third-year in biomedical engineering and member of TKE. “I miss his conversation more than anything.” Scott Harman would be upset if he saw his loved ones still mourning his death, though, Mulvey said. “It’s time to celebrate the memories that we have. It’s time to celebrate his life with the people that loved him and the people that knew him,” Mulvey said. “I think he’d be glad that this is a happy event. I think so.”

Three arrests were made on Ohio State’s campus last weekend following reports of disorderly conduct. A 50-year-old man was arrested for disorderly conduct outside the William Oxley Thompson Memorial Library Friday at about 2:45 a.m. The man was intoxicated and refused to cooperate when an officer told him he could not sleep outside the library doors, according to a University Police report. The next day in a similar incident, a 22-year-old man suspected of being under the influence of drugs and alcohol was arrested for disorderly conduct at Hale Hall at about 3:15 a.m. A 23-year-old male student suspected to be under the influence of alcohol was arrested for disorderly conduct and criminal damaging at Mack Hall Sunday at about 1 a.m. Property related to the event included two broken glass window panes. There were 28 total thefts reported on campus this week from Oct. 2 to Wednesday. Of these, eight were thefts of bicycles. In addition, a 22-year-old female student reported robbery at Knowlton Hall Oct. 3 at about 1:30 a.m. Property related to the incident included a Samsung Galaxy S3 cell phone valued at $400. There were three unknown suspects listed on the report and investigation into the incident is pending, according to a University Police report.


OCTOBER 11 @ 7PM #14


vs Pink Match - anybody wearing pink will get $1 off their ticket

OCTOBER 12 @ 7PM vs #11 Minnesota Team Night - Post-match meet & greet CONNECT WITH US


ALL MATCHES @ ST. JOHN ARENA @ohiostatewvball




OCTOBER 12 @ 6PM vs Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium $1 Hot Dog Night FREE Pink Give-a-way For more info go to CONNECT WITH US





Thursday October 10, 2013

lanternstaff Editor: Managing Editor, content:

Kristen Mitchell

Caitlin Essig

Managing Editor, design:

Kayla Byler

Copy Chief:

Michele Theodore

Campus Editor:

Liz Young

Sports Editor:

Eric Seger

Asst. Sports Editor:

Daniel Rogers

[a+e] Editor:

Halie Williams

Asst. [a+e] Editor:

Kristen Mitchell

Design Editor:

Karly Ratzenberger

Kayla Zamary

Photo Editor:

Shelby Lum

Asst. Photo Editor:

Letters to the editor

Living from 1A

To submit a letter to the editor, either mail or email it. Please put your name, address, phone number and email address on the letter. If the editor decides to publish it, he or she will contact you to confirm your identity. Email letters to: Mail letters to: The Lantern Letters to the editor Journalism Building 242 W. 18th Ave. Columbus, OH 43210

Danielle Seamon

Student Voice Editor:


Ritika Shah

Correction Submissions The Lantern corrects any significant error brought to the attention of the staff. If you think a correction is needed, please email Kristen Mitchell at Corrections will be printed in this space.

Asst. Multimedia Editors:

Chelsea Spears

Andrea Henderson

Oller Projects Reporter:

Dan Hope

Director of Student Media: General Manager: Sales Manager: Production/Webmaster:

Dan Caterinicchia 614.247.7030

Rick Szabrak

Aaron Bass


Issue 83/Wednesday The article ‘Ohio State professor designs sustainable theater’ misstated that the photo attached to the story was courtesy of ALTernative, when in fact, the photo is courtesy of Matthew Carbone.

Jay Smith

614.292.2031 614.292.5721

The Lantern is an interdisciplinary laboratory student publication which is part of the School of Communication at The Ohio State University, with four printed daily editions Monday through Thursday and one online edition on Friday. The Lantern is staffed by student editors, writers, photographers, graphic designers and multimedia producers. The Lantern’s daily operations are funded through advertising and its academic pursuits are supported by the School of Communication. Advertising in the paper is sold largely by student account executives. Students also service the classified department and handle front office duties. The School of Communication is committed to the highest professional standards for the newspaper in order to guarantee the fullest educational benefits from The Lantern experience. Enjoy one issue of The Lantern for free. Additional copies are 50¢

Applying to Law School? You Have Questions.

Ask the Experts!

• Highly qualified & experienced experts • Only $50 per consultation • Ask questions via phone or online chat

Easy 3-Step Process:

Visit our website for more information or to schedule a consultation: or send us an e-mail at

2. We will contact you for an appointment.

Thursday October 10, 2013

1. Enter your questions in the online form.

3. Easy online payment process.

Business Office: Newsroom: Advertising: Classifieds and Circulation:

lantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern thelantern

the student voice of The Ohio State Universitythe student voice of The Ohio State University

Kaily Cunningham

Multimedia Editor:

required for students who live on campus, range from $1,800-2,550 per semester. Stepp said USG was not consulted about the requirement prior to its approval and thought there should have been more conversations between the university and students about whether the STEP program is something students would be in favor of. “I see a lot of advantages to living off-campus for students, but I understand there are students who want to live on-campus as well,” Stepp said. “It’s difficult to me to consider this issue without taking the student opinion and affordability into question.” Stepp said the lack of communication between USG and university officials prior to the approval of the second-year residency requirement was “highly unusual.” “The university is very good at talking about these things and giving us a heads-up … looking at things like the transition of parking, the semesters conversion — these major decisions that affected not just students, but faculty, staff and the community — they went through the University Senate process,” Stepp said. “One of the major underlying pieces of (STEP) is faculty and student engagement. It seems to me that we missed an opportunity to get input from faculty, by not having a conversation with them and the University Senate process.” University Senate gives faculty and students a say in the university’s legislative decisions. The senate is composed of 70 faculty members, 26 Undergraduate Student Government members, 26 administrative personnel, 10 Council of Graduate Students members and five representatives from the Inter-Professional Council. Michael Gutierrez, a fifth-year in economics, said he lived on campus for two years and feels students benefit from doing so. “It gives you a good time to get acclimated to living out on your own, but it’s still kind of protective,” Gutierrez said. Kelsey Whitlatch, a third-year in nursing, said the cost of living on campus for a second year could outweigh its benefits for some students though. “I understand from the perspective of maybe safety or promoting their second-year experience, but it’s a lot cheaper to move off-campus,” Whitlatch said. Gutierrez said he thinks the initial resistance to the requirement will decrease once students adjust to the change. “It’s just kind of one of those things that you just have to deal with, kind of like switching from quarters to semesters,” Gutierrez said. While the requirement could have consequences for students who have to pay more or simply do not want to live on campus for a second year, it could also have consequences for those who provide off-campus housing. “Obviously we’re not terribly thrilled about it because it just is taking away from our tenant base,” said Todd Jessup, community manager of the University Village apartment community. “Approximately 10 percent of our residents are sophomores, so it wasn’t great news for us to hear.” Wayne Garland, property manager of Buckeye Real Estate, also said it is a concern that secondyear students will no longer be potential tenants, but said the issue could be offset as university enrollment continues to increase. If the tenant pool shrinks and the competition among off-campus housing providers increases, Garland said the requirement could come with some positives. “It’s good, and I think it’s healthy, and it forces people to keep their properties better all the way around,” Garland said of competition among property managers. “The better-located and better-maintained properties are able to be a little flexible with their price point, are going to be able to compete just fine.” Steinmetz said competition could force off-campus housing to become safer for students. “As an institution, what we have to do is pressure the responsibility in the landlords in ways that we can,” Steinmetz said. “When the second-year

Shaq from 1A me from being a bully and then it created my other character, the humorous Shaq.” Getting the former NBA star to come and speak on behalf of BGCC was a long time coming, executive director of the Columbus clubs Rebecca Asmo said. “Shaq is a great supporter of the club movement and was a club kid himself,” Asmo said. “We just knew that he would be a great inspiration, not only to our kids but to all of our supporters in the Columbus community.” Now more than ever, it is important for people to support BGCC, Asmo said. With two new clubs set to open in Columbus, keeping the community involved is as crucial as ever. “The mission of the Boys & Girls Club is to empower the young people who need us most to reach their full potential as productive, caring, responsible citizens,” Asmo said. Having someone with a status like O’Neal’s is something the club realizes lends it a bigger voice.

housing is done, there’s an opportunity at that particular point in time, because there will be some students that shift onto campus that were living in other places, the market will take care of some of this.” Jessup said he does not expect the loss of second-year students in the off-campus housing market to be a major blow to property managers prepared for the change. “The people that are well-organized and experts in the business will still be able to perform reasonably well,” Jessup said. “I think that the people that aren’t prepared and aren’t in a situation that they realize they need to market better, try whatever they are able to do to be appealing to students, those will be the folks that will suffer the worst.” Nonetheless, Garland said the requirement is somewhat unfair to both landlords and students. “If you want to create a better environment overall for the students, I’m all for that,” Garland said. “But to me, it’s somewhat like why are you forcing it, because my studies show that on-campus housing is more expensive than off-campus. By forcing the students, not giving them the choice, I don’t think that’s really fair marketing for either side.” While the overall competition for off-campus renters may increase as a result of the requirement, OSU kept one competitor out of the market when it agreed to pay more than $12.8 million to St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church to withdraw its proposed project to build student housing on West Woodruff Avenue. OSU is paying the church a one-time payment of $7.5 million, in addition to a $3 million commitment over 25 years with an interest rate of 5 percent. The agreement also gives OSU the right of first refusal if the church, which has been at its current location for more than 80 years, decides to sell its property, and it permits the university to weigh in on any future projects proposed by the church, OSU spokesman Gary Lewis said. Lewis said the church’s project was “not consistent with the university’s plans for the North Residential District,” while Steinmetz said the agreement was about giving the university some control over the development of the church’s land. “When you have a parcel of land like that that’s totally out of your control for development, you’re better off to get some control of that development so you can really plan your future without worrying about what happens there,” Steinmetz said. “The development of the lands and what happens around the university is very, very important for plans that we make not only now, but years and years from now, so that’s the kind of decision that’s made for that long-term future.” George Glazier, rector of the church, however, said he did not feel the university provided a logical reason for stopping the housing project. “I’m sure they have some reasoning that makes sense to them,” Glazier said. “At a certain point in time, in 2009-2010, it obviously made sense to them because there was no opposition at all. But the closer we got to actually tearing down one of our buildings and building this, the opposition was clear. So we ended up with an agreement not to do student housing.” Alutto declined to comment on the agreement during an interview with The Lantern Sept. 23. Stepp said he was unhappy about the amount of money the university committed to stopping that housing project. “My friend and I quickly did some calculations and we calculated how much money could be put into endowment for student financial aid and scholarships and it was quite a high number,” Stepp said. While Glazier said it was “very disappointing” that the church was unable to proceed with the project, he acknowledged that the agreement was a “win-win.” “Part of the money comes over 25 years and certainly if we violate the agreement, I’m sure the money’s not coming, and we’ll end up having to negotiate that,” Glazier said. “That’s not our plan. The money makes possible some things that I think we’re just beginning to realize.”

“It’s huge for us,” said Nick Jones, director of operations for BGCC. “Obviously a national figure like that is great to have here, but when Shaq started off, he talked about what the club meant to him and how it helped him get to where he is and how important it is for our kids to take advantage of these opportunities and resources. Hearing it from me or someone on the staff can get old, but hearing it from someone like Shaq hopefully resonates with the ones who don’t believe just yet.” O’Neil said he believes in the power of the organization and wants the children involved to believe in it, too. Holding events like the one Wednesday, where children were able to meet O’Neal and take pictures with him, will help instill that belief in the children, Brian Mauntel, board member of the BGCC, said. “Respect your elders, that was the message he gave earlier, and the second one was to believe in your dreams,” Mauntel said, “and those are the two messages that (O’Neal) and the club really believe in.”

Follow Us

@thelanternosu on Instagram


photos 2


SHELBY LUM / Photo editor


SALLY XIA / Lantern photographer


MICHAEL BURWELL / Lantern photographer


SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

KAILY CUNNINGHAM / Multimedia editor

1. Junior linebacker, Ryan Shazier, wearing No. 2 for injured teammate Christian Bryant, hugs Kerry Coombs, cornerbacks coach and special teams coordinator. OSU won against Northwestern, 40-30, at Ryan Field Oct. 5. 2. Freshman forward, Danny Jensen (9), goes for a kick in a game against Michigan. OSU lost against Michigan, 1-0. 3. Connor Friss (left), a third-year OSU student in accounting, watches his birdie putt on the 13th hole and narrowly misses while Charlie Hess, a third-year in accounting, looks on during the inaugural Scott Harman Memorial Golf Outing at the Worthington Hills Country Club Oct. 9. The tournament was held in honor of Scott Harman, an OSU student who died Sept. 10, 2012. 4. Shaquille O’Neal, former NBA star, visits the Ohio Union Oct. 9 to talk with the Boys & Girls Clubs of Columbus. O’Neal was the keynote speaker for an event in the Archie M. Griffin Ballroom. 5. Junior wide receiver, Evan Spencer (6), turns after a caught pass from junior quarterback, Braxton Miller (5). OSU won against Northwestern, 40-30, at Ryan Field Oct. 5.


Thursday October 10, 2013

Just a glimpse of halloween events around Columbus, for more information check the event websites.

Concerts, Shows & Festivals

Orchards & Maizes

9/27 - 10/25 (Fridays) • Heebie Jeebies Family Film

Pumpkin Patch • Franklin Park Conservatory

Series, Gateway Film Center, 11 am & 3 pm

Oct. 12 & 19 • All Hallow’s Eve, Ohio Village th


5:30 - 9:30 pm

Oct. 19th • Pole & Aerial Showcase, Infinity Aerial 7 pm Oct. 22nd • Ghost Bros. of Darkland County, Palace Theatre, 8 pm

Cornmaze, Hayride, Pumpkin Picking & More • Circle S. Farms Pumpkin & Apple Picking • Lynd Fruit Farms Pumpkin Patch & Hayrides • Devine Farms Pumpkin Patch & Petting Farm • Lehner’s Farm The MAIZE • Little Darby Creek Apple Picking • CherryHawk Farm

Oct. 25th • Highball Halloween, Short North 6pm-1am Oct. 25th - 26th • Highball Masquerade on High Oct. 25th • Dia de los Muertos, 10:30 pm • Tommy Petch / (614) Dance,11:20 pm


Oct. 26th • Dogtober Pet Costume Contest, 2:30 pm

October 12th • Ohio Zombie Run, Lewis Center, Delaware

• HighBall Costume Contest,10 pm

October 25th • Frite Nite 3- Miler, Gahanna Golf Course

Nov. 2nd • Murder Mystery Dinner, Wyandotte Winery, 7:30 pm - 11

October 25th • 5k Costume Zoom, Highball Masquerade on High October 26th • 35th Annual Great Pumpkin Run, Grandview Middle School Gym October 26th • Orphan Run, Glacier Ridge Metro Park, Dublin October 26th • Trick or Trot 5k Run/Walk, Hoffman Farms

Haunted Houses Scareatorium - Northland Plaza Dead Acres - Haunted Hoochie The Creep Haunted House - Camp Wyandot The Experience - Dark Woods, Ostrander, OH Haunted Prison Experience 2013 Supernatural - Ohio State Reformatory The Haunted Farm - 5450 Old Millersport Road Wilmington Haunted Hallow Ride - 1261 W. Dalton Road, Wilmington Pataskala Haunted Forest - 8838 Refugee Road 10/23 - Lantern Walking Tour - Topiary Park 10/25 - Haunted Overnight - Indian Village Outdoor Education

Thursday October 10, 2013


and transgender community In support of Ohio State’s gay,, lesbian, bisexual bise , lesbian, bisexual andare ,, staff, and just open We, the undersigned students,community faculty, ar transgender staff, alumni alumni and friends friends are just a a few few of of the thecommunity open and and , bisexual and transgender

, staff, alumni and friends areatjust few of the University. open and individuals and allies Thea Ohio State proud gay, lesbian, andopen transgender indi umni and friends are just bisexual, a few of the and and allies at The Ohio State University. ating individuals the 26th Annual National Coming Out Day. invite youOhio to join us in celebrating dividuals andWe allies at The State University. ating the 26th Annual National Coming Out Day. heADMINISTRATION 26th Annual National Coming Out Day. Joseph A. Alutto, Interim President Dr. Javaune Adams-Gaston, VP, Student Life Andrea Goldblum Julie Anstine, Office of the President Francisco-Xavier Gómez-Bellengé Michael Caligiuri, CEO, James Cancer Hospital Lauren Haas-Gehres, College of Social WorkStd Wayne Carlson, Vice Provost, Undergraduate Dr. Michelle Harcha, College of Vet Medicine Melinda Church, VP, Communications Josh Harraman Tao Clyburn, Director of Diversity & Inclusion M J Hawk Christopher Culley, Sr VP and General Counsel DavidaA.L.Douce, Haywood, Louise Asst PhD VP, Student Life Linda Helm Dolan Evanovich, VP, Strategic Enrollment Plg. Casey Henceroth, College EHE Sciences Dr. Steven G. Gabbe, Sr VP,ofHealth Dr. Garett R. Heysel Peter E. Geier, CEO, OSU Health System Neal Hicks Secretary, University Senate Tim Gerber, DonnaGriffin, L. Hight, Ph.D. Archie Sr VP, Alumni Relations Julie Humbel-Courtney Scott Herness, Associate Dean, Graduate School Jennifer Hook, Nash Humphrey Jonathan VP and Chief Investment Officer John Kabat CAR David Horn, Secretary, Board of Trustees Jennifer Klosterman-Lando Valarie Lee, Vice Provost, Diversity & Inclusion Robert Lim, Counseling & Consultation William L. MacDonald, Exec Dean Reg Campuses Carlos Lugo David Manderscheid, Exec Dean, Arts & Sciences Beth Yaple McGuffey VP, Human Resources Kathleen McCutcheon, Deb Merritt Bruce McPheron, Dean, FAES Dr Gretchen and DrArts Susan R. Jones Mark Shanda, Metzelaars Divisional Dean, & Humanities Karrie Mills W. Randy Smith, Vice Provost, Academic Prog. Joseph Steinmetz, Exec VP and Provost

Daniel M Clinchot, MD & Jose G Diaz Elizabeth Cooke Ozeas Costa Lisa Cravens-Brown, Psychology Janice Tyler Tamara S. Davis Counseling & Consultation Barb Urbanczyk, Ellen Deason Arts Scholars TimE.Valentine, Joe Dr.DeCola Bernadette Vankeerbergen Susan H Delagrange Lindsay Varkula, Counseling & Consultation Dr.Mary ScottWargo, Lloyd DeWitt Counseling & Consultation Joshua Dressler Harry Warner, Counseling & Consultation Terri Enns Angie Wellman, Multicultural Center Diana B. Erchick Enrollment Services Chip Wendell, Christopher M. Fairman Janis Wolens Molly JuliaFarrell, Wolf Assistant Professor of English Professor Katherine Hunt Federle Mindy Wright Leslie M. Fine Jay Fisher, Ph.D. James Ford, D.D.S. AngelB.Algarin Professor Arthur F.Geography Greenbaum Jeremy Angelo, Tom Gregoire, College of Social Work Alex Blumenthaler Anna KatyHaas-Gehres Butler Dr.Cameron Beth Kattelman Carr James R Carter Laura Cianca Zach Cooke



Mollie Blackburn Eric M. Bond Terrence Brooks Sheri L. Center John D Chovan PhD DNP RN CNP CNS Marc Conte, BA ‘93 MPA ‘96 Tiffany M. Favers, ‘07, ‘09 Karen Izzi Gallagher Levi J. Harrel Robert Haverkamp and Scott Sanchez Chieh Hsu Kevin R. Keller Karl J Kisner Erin Essak Kopp Scott Kenneth Kustis Chia-Lung Lee Craig Little ‘84 Robert Mason Eileen Mehl Office of the University Registrar Brad Myers, Jack Miner Mitsu Narui Jason W. Rosselot Rebecca Nelson Walter Schlosser D’Arcy John Oaks Brandon Brian M.Shook Orefice, Honors & Scholars Jeffrey J Smith Howard Oren Shawn Steen Jay P. D. Overholser Megan Sullivan Jeeseon Park-Satlzman, Counseling & Consultation Zach Waymer James F. Petsche, Wexner Center for the Arts Laura Weinblatt Michele Poiner Ben Weiner Elaine Pritchard Joseph ShonaliWenger Raney, Ph.D., Counseling & Consultation Mark A. Williams, MSW, M.Ed. Tom Reeves Stacey Renker Neil Rupp Cheryl Achterberg Bob Salmen Joseph Alutto BernieA. Savarese Amy C. Barnes Krystyne Savarese Mary Beth Beazley, Professor of Law Julie Schultz, First Associate Year Experience Charles F. Behling John Snedeker Micah Beth Berman Josephsen Simon, Department of Theatre Linda Bernhard Richard Sizemore Jennifer Cheavens Dan Suitor Paul Szymanski Pablo Tanguay Karen M. Taylor, Ph.D., Counseling & Consultation


Barbara Lehman Benedetta Leuner William L. MacDonald David Manderscheid THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS Becky Mansfield SPONSORED John Mastronarde BY SCARLET & GAY, THE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY Phil Mazzocco Peg McMahon GLBT ALUMNI SOCIETY. THANKS Bruce McPheron TO THE GENEROUS DONATIONS Deborah Jones Merritt OFC.THOSE Alan Michaels LISTED HEREIN, OSU HAS THE LARGEST GLBT Linda Mizejewski SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM Debra Moddelmog, English & Sexuality IN Studies Joe Ponce THE NATION. VISIT WWW. Cathy A. Rakowski SCARLETANDGAY.COM FOR Gloria Torrini-Roblin MORE INFORMATION OR TO Patrick Roblin BECOME Jim Sanders INVOLVED WITH THE SOCIETY. WE THANK OUR Joseph C. Scheerens Mark Shanda, Divisional Dean, Arts & Humanities GENEROUS CO-SPONSORS FOR Peter M. Shane THEIR CONTRIBUTIONS TO THIS Kate Shannon ADVERTISEMENT! Ric Simmons W. Randy Smith Marc Spindelman Todd A. Starker

Joseph Steinmetz Dr. Laura A. Szalacha David G. Tovey Cynthia A. Tyson, Ph.D. Brian Derrick Susan Fine White By Me Karl Whittingon Sarah Falck Shannon Winnubst Debi Frazier Kyle Fullmer John Griffith Lindsay P. Cowgill, MA Lena Haleem Dyan Ellinger Lauren Heintschel Molly Hegarty Gabi Henn Kaleidoscope Colin Higgs Youth Center Ohio StateJames Alumni Association Monae Outlook Media, Inc Mary Kay Klenkar PiaKaren - OSUP Courier Kuhn Denise Stollings joshua j. kurz, Comparative Studies Stonewall Columbus Mircea Lazar Stonewall Fusion Anna Lendl Bobby Sergent Jr. Maher Alexandra p. Boo Trans Ohio Jacob Manser David Tomola Monica A. Mendoza Maria Merrill Ashley Miley Heather Mitchell Claire Moore Helena Olee Devin Oliver Josh Orack Brent Ries Olivia Rojas Aaron Roos sk8rboyosu Chad Selmek Kelsey Shawgo Josh Stokes Cassie Stratton Testing Center Student Assistants Alex Thesken Jenna Thrash Rita Trimble Rachel Weber Colton Weiss Leilani White Jon Williamson AnaAllread Wong Gary Timothy Zhu Melinda Alonso Lexie Beer Mike Bierschenk Valerie Blackwell-Truitt Scott Boden and Dr. Don Stenta Beau Brammer Andy Cavins Jim Colson J. Briggs Cormier Ginny Corso - Mansfield Campus Mark Cortez Steven Cotter Holly Davis, Counseling & Consultation Denise Deschenes, Counseling & Consultaion Kynthia Droesch, College of Public Health Shivani Gopal Edwards, CCS, College of SWK Daniel Ehrman M. J. Elam, M.D. John Ford, Student Health Services Ben Fortman, Humanities Scholars Chad Foust Kevin A. Freeman Marie Gibbons



Andrea Andrea Goldblum Goldblum Francisco-Xavier Francisco-Xavier Gómez-Bellengé Gómez-Bellengé Lauren Haas-Gehres, College Lauren Haas-Gehres, College of of Social Social Work Work Andrea Goldblum Dr. Michelle Harcha, College of Vet Medicine Dr. Michelle Harcha, College of Vet Medicine Francisco-Xavier Gómez-Bellengé Josh Harraman Josh Harraman Lauren Haas-Gehres, College of Social Work M JJ Hawk M Hawk Harcha, College of Vet Medicine Dr. Michelle Davida L. Davida L. Haywood, Haywood, PhD PhD Josh Harraman Linda Helm Linda Helm M J Hawk Casey Henceroth, College of Casey Henceroth, College of EHE EHE Davida L. Haywood, PhD Dr. Garett R. Heysel Dr. Garett Linda HelmR. Heysel Neal Hicks Neal Hicks Casey Henceroth, College of EHE Donna L. Hight, Ph.D. Donna L. Hight, Ph.D. Dr. Garett R. Heysel Julie Humbel-Courtney Julie Humbel-Courtney Neal Hicks Jennifer Nash Humphrey Jennifer Nash Humphrey Donna L. Hight, Ph.D. John Kabat CAR John Kabat CAR Julie Humbel-Courtney Jennifer Jennifer Klosterman-Lando Klosterman-Lando JenniferLim, Nash Humphrey& Consultation Robert Robert Lim, Counseling Counseling & Consultation John Kabat CAR Carlos Lugo Carlos Lugo Jennifer Klosterman-Lando Beth Beth Yaple Yaple McGuffey McGuffey Robert Lim, Counseling & Consultation Deb Merritt Deb Merritt Carlos Lugo Metzelaars and Dr Susan R. Jones Dr Dr Gretchen Gretchen Metzelaars and Dr Susan R. Jones Beth Yaple McGuffey Karrie Karrie Mills Mills Deb Merritt Dr Gretchen Metzelaars and Dr Susan R. Jones Karrie Mills

Janice Janice Tyler Tyler Barb Urbanczyk, Barb Urbanczyk, Counseling Counseling & & Consultation Consultation Tim Valentine, Arts Scholars Tim Valentine, Scholars Janice Tyler Arts Dr. Bernadette Vankeerbergen Dr. Bernadette Vankeerbergen Barb Urbanczyk, Counseling && Consultation Consultation Lindsay Varkula, Counseling Lindsay Varkula, Counseling & Consultation Tim Valentine, Arts Scholars Mary Wargo, & Mary Wargo, Counseling Counseling & Consultation Consultation Dr. Bernadette Vankeerbergen Harry Warner, Counseling & Harry Warner, Counseling & Consultation Consultation Lindsay Varkula, Counseling & Consultation Angie Wellman, Multicultural Center Angie Wellman, Multicultural Center MaryWendell, Wargo, Counseling &Services Consultation Chip Enrollment Chip Wendell, Enrollment Services Harry Wolens Warner, Counseling & Consultation Janis Janis Wolens AngieWolf Wellman, Multicultural Center Julia Julia Wolf Chip Wendell, Enrollment Services Mindy Wright Mindy Wright Janis Wolens Julia Wolf Mindy Wright Angel Angel Algarin Algarin Jeremy Jeremy Angelo, Angelo, Geography Geography Alex Blumenthaler Alex Blumenthaler Angel Algarin Katy Katy Butler Butler Jeremy Angelo, Geography Cameron Cameron Carr Carr Alex Blumenthaler James James R R Carter Carter Katy Butler Laura Cianca Laura Cianca Cameron Carr Zach Zach Cooke Cooke James R Carter Laura Cianca Zach Cooke

Brad Myers, Office of the University Registrar Mitsu Narui Rebecca Nelson Brad Myers, Office of the University Registrar D’Arcy John Oaks Mitsu M. Narui Brian Orefice, Honors & Scholars Rebecca Nelson Howard Oren D’Arcy John Oaks Jay P. Overholser Brian M. Park-Satlzman, Orefice, Honors Counseling & Scholars& Consultation Jeeseon HowardF.Oren James Petsche, Wexner Center for the Arts Jay P. Overholser Michele Poiner Jeeseon Park-Satlzman, Counseling & Consultation Elaine Pritchard James F.Raney, Petsche, Wexner Center &forConsultation the Arts Shonali Ph.D., Counseling Michele Poiner Tom Reeves Elaine Pritchard Stacey Renker Shonali Raney, Ph.D., Counseling & Consultation Neil Rupp Tom Salmen Reeves Bob StaceySavarese Renker Bernie Neil RuppSavarese Krystyne Bob Salmen Julie Schultz, First Year Experience BernieSnedeker Savarese John Krystyne Savarese Beth Josephsen Simon, Department of Theatre Julie Schultz, First Richard Sizemore Year Experience JohnSuitor Snedeker Dan Beth Szymanski Josephsen Simon, Department of Theatre Paul Richard Sizemore Pablo Tanguay Dan Suitor Karen M. Taylor, Ph.D., Counseling & Consultation Paul Szymanski Pablo Tanguay Karen M. Taylor, Ph.D., Counseling & Consultation




Brian Brian Derrick Derrick Fine By Fine By Me Me Sarah Falck Sarah Falck BrianFrazier Derrick Debi Debi Frazier Fine Fullmer By Me Kyle Kyle Fullmer SarahGriffith Falck John John Griffith Debi Frazier Lena Haleem Lena Haleem Kyle Fullmer Lauren Heintschel Lauren Heintschel John Griffith Gabi Henn Gabi Henn Lena Higgs Haleem Colin Colin Higgs Lauren James Heintschel Monae Monae James Gabi Henn Mary Kay Klenkar Mary Kay Klenkar Colin Higgs Karen Kuhn Karen MonaeKuhn joshua j.j.James kurz, Comparative joshua kurz, Comparative Studies Studies Mary Kay Klenkar Mircea Lazar Mircea Lazar Karen Kuhn Anna Anna Lendl Lendl joshua j. kurz, Comparative Studies Alexandra Alexandra p. p. Boo Boo Maher Maher MirceaManser Lazar Jacob Jacob Manser Anna LendlMendoza Monica Monica A. A. Mendoza Alexandra p. Boo Maher Maria Merrill Maria Merrill Jacob Manser Ashley Ashley Miley Miley Monica A. Mendoza Heather Heather Mitchell Mitchell Maria Merrill Claire Claire Moore Moore Ashley Miley Helena Helena Olee Olee Heather Mitchell Devin Oliver Devin Oliver Claire Moore Josh Josh Orack Orack Helena Olee Brent Brent Ries Ries Devin Rojas Oliver Olivia Olivia Rojas Josh Orack Aaron Aaron Roos Roos Brent Ries sk8rboyosu sk8rboyosu Olivia Rojas Chad Chad Selmek Selmek Aaron Roos Kelsey Shawgo sk8rboyosu Josh Stokes Chad Selmek Cassie Stratton Kelsey Shawgo Testing Center Student Assistants Josh Stokes Alex Thesken CassieThrash Stratton Jenna Testing Center Student Assistants Rita Trimble Alex Thesken Rachel Weber Jenna Thrash Colton Weiss Rita Trimble Leilani White Rachel Weber Jon Williamson Colton Weiss Ana Wong Leilani White Timothy Zhu Jon Williamson Ana Wong Timothy Zhu


Thursday October 10, 2013

thelantern upcoming Thursday Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich.

friday Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Field Hockey v. Penn State 3 p.m. @ State College, Pa. Pistol v. Army 3 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Swimming v. Kentucky 5 p.m. @ Lexington, Ky. Men’s Swimming v. Kentucky 5 p.m. @ Lexington, Ky. Volleyball v. Wisconsin 7 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Miami (Ohio) 7:05 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Ice Hockey v. St. Cloud State 7:07 p.m. @ Columbus

Buckeyes getting chance to rest during bye week Matthew mithoefer Senior Lantern reporter After six straight weeks of games, the Ohio State football team gets a break this weekend. Coach Urban Meyer said the bye week allows for extra time for players to return to health, including redshirt-senior running back Jordan Hall. “There’s a joint issue in his knee; that’s all they’ve told me, so they’re working through it,” Meyer said. “He actually did some stuff (Wednesday), so I’m hoping we get him back.” The team’s leading rusher with 427 yards, Hall did not play in OSU’s 40-30 win against Northwestern last week because of his injury, and only received one carry against the Wisconsin Badgers Sept. 28. Defensive coordinator and linebackers coach Luke Fickell said the time off allows everyone in the program to get back to their regular lives. “You get to go home at a decent hour and actually get to see your kids awake,” Fickell said. “As much pressure, as much stress as we put on ourselves, to have the ability to get out of here to be a dad, to be a husband, to get a couple deep breaths. It’s really tough if you’re

Kaily Cunningham / Multimedia editor

Redshirt-senior running back Jordan Hall (left) and senior running back Carlos Hyde (34) talk on the sidelines after a game against Northwestern Oct. 5 at Ryan Field. OSU won, 40-30. not fresh, it’s really hard to focus in and do your best job.” Senior wide receiver Corey “Philly” Brown said he plans to get away from Ohio State this weekend, but not from the game of football. “I’m going to go watch my little brother play – I haven’t seen him play yet,” Brown said. Meyer said he felt the bye week came at the right time and he

expects his men to not lose a single step. “If they come back eight pounds underweight or eight pounds overweight and not at least watching football, that’d be a disgrace. I’d have a real problem with that,” Meyer said. “There’s a weigh-in Monday morning, and they better be right on the dot.” Both Meyer and offensive

coordinator and quarterbacks coach Tom Herman spoke on the recent diminished role of highlytouted freshman running back Dontre Wilson. “He needs to be able to play on downs where he’s not getting the football,” Herman said. Getting Wilson on the field right now is difficult, Meyer said, because it is too clear the ball is going his way. “He’s got to become a football player,” Meyer said. “Right now he’s a novelty. He goes out there, runs a swing pass, we throw it to him.” Despite starting junior quarterback Braxton Miller’s multiple turnovers in Saturday’s win, Herman said there were many positives to take out of his signal caller’s second game back from a knee injury. “The fumbles were of concern, obviously, and I think he missed a couple reads early, but nothing terrible. He was playing hard,” Herman said. “The thing I was most proud of was every coach on the sideline was telling me his demeanor was great … that told me that we had at least crossed one hurdle from last year.” The Buckeyes (6-0, 2-0) are scheduled to return home following the bye week for a 3:30 p.m. game against Iowa (4-2, 1-1) in Ohio Stadium Oct. 19.

Saturday Men’s Golf: Rod Myers Invitational All Day @ Durham, N.C.

Volleyball set for weekend dates with top 25 teams

Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich.

tim moody Lantern reporter

Pistol v. Army 8:30 a.m. @ Columbus

There is no such thing as an easy week in Big Ten women’s volleyball with eight teams, including the Buckeyes, ranked in the top 25. After splitting its first four matches of conference play, the No. 14 Ohio State women’s volleyball team is scheduled to return to St. John Arena this weekend for matches against No. 19 Wisconsin and No. 11 Minnesota. OSU is slated to play the Badgers Friday at 7 p.m. before a date with the Golden Gophers at the same time Saturday. “You don’t have a break, you just don’t have a break,” coach Geoff Carlston said. Junior defensive specialist Alyssa Winner echoed her coach, and said her teammates have to be ready to jump back on the court. “(In the) Big Ten, it’s every single weekend you have to come in ready to play,” Winner said. In many conferences, a weekend with two ranked opponents might be seen as especially tough, but for OSU, it has become a regular occurrence. With Wisconsin and Minnesota coming to town, five of the first six Big Ten matches for OSU will have been against top 25 opponents. Carlston said the team has to be ready to go at all times in conference play and added that, top-to-bottom, every team is dangerous. “There’s a lot of weapons out there in our conference, that’s why our conference is as tough as it is,” he said. Sophomore middle blocker Andrea Kacsits said preparation will be key for the Buckeyes if they want to be successful this weekend. “Our coaches spend so much time trying to come up with good game plans,” Kacsits said. “They scout each team so well, and I think that our individual

Men’s Lacrosse v. North Carolina (Ex.) 12 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Ice Hockey v. St. Cloud State 4:07pm @ Columbus Volleyball v. Minnesota 7 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Miami (Ohio) 7:05 p.m. @ Columbus

Sunday Men’s Golf: Rod Myers Invitational All Day @ Durham, N.C. Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Rifle v. Akron 9 a.m. @ Columbus Men’s Soccer v. Michigan State 1 p.m. @ East Lansing, Mich.

Mark Batke / Lantern photographer

Sophomore middle blocker Andrea Kacsits (4) and freshman outside hitter Kylie Randall (1) set themselves on defense during a match against Michigan Sept. 27 at St. John Arena. OSU won, 3-1. preparation and our execution needs to improve.” Freshman setter Maggie Heim said beyond preparation, it is important for the players to keep their composure once the whistle blows. “Just really focusing on the court and focusing on our chemistry because when we have it, we’re pretty much unstoppable,” Heim said. “We are so good when our chemistry is there, so it’s going to be focusing on our game plan and focusing on staying with each other point to point.” Anything can happen in the conference, junior setter Taylor Sherwin said, regardless where a team is ranked. “We really need to focus on playing as a team and just playing our game out there,” Sherwin said. “Just

because they are ranked doesn’t mean we can’t beat them, because we are ranked, too.” The Buckeyes must keep things consistent also have to stay consistent if they want to have success in upcoming matches, but either way are happy to be back on campus. “We’re glad to be home and I think we’re moving in the right direction,” Carlston said. After its matchups with Wisconsin and Minnesota, OSU is scheduled to continue the Big Ten grind with three straight road matches. The Buckeyes are scheduled to play Northwestern Oct. 16 in Evanston, Ill., Illinois Oct. 20 in Champaign, Ill., and No. 4 Penn State Oct. 23 in State College, Pa.

Field hockey looks to earn first B1G win Michelle ritter Lantern reporter

Follow Us

@LanternSports Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Junior back Carly Mackessy (4) controls the ball during a game against Louisville Oct. 1 at Buckeye Varsity Field. OSU lost, 6-3.


After only winning two of its last eight matches, the Ohio State field hockey team looks to right the ship when it returns to Big Ten play against Penn State Friday. OSU fell to Michigan State, 3-2, Sept. 28 in its last Big Ten game, before splitting a pair of non-conference home matchups, losing to Louisville, 6-3, and beating Ohio University, 2-1. Coach Anne Wilkinson said Penn State is a quick team, but she is confident her players have been working on what they need to in order to pull away with a win. “We really have been focusing on covering the space on the field defensively,” Wilkinson said. “Penn State is an extremely fast team, so not necessarily are we going to try to match their speed, but we really need to play very smart in the spaces that we are in.” Wilkinson said penalty corners are vital and the focus in practice has been dedicated to finishing them. “(We focused on) being able to execute our corners when we get those opportunities to really be able to put away our chances,” Wilkinson said. Freshman forward Brooke Hiltz, named Big Ten Freshman of the Week Tuesday, said she hopes to use the win against OU as momentum for Friday’s game.

“We are focusing on (keeping up) the way we are playing,” Hiltz said. “We just played Ohio and played a really good game, so we are just working on bringing our game that day to the next game and not letting anything fall.” Junior back Carly Mackessy said playing smart will be vital for the game against the Nittany Lions. “We’ve been moving the ball around the back a lot just working with the midfield … we know Penn State is going to be tough so we want to work with pressure,” Mackessy said. “Our passing was definitely a good quality we had in the game and we want to continue to do that for the rest of our season.” Hiltz said stronger ball movement has increased the team’s performance on the field and they have been continuing that in practice. “Our passing was working really well,” Hiltz said. “We started to utilize everyone from the back, to the midfield, to the forward and we were really connecting.” Wilkinson said it is time for OSU to turn its season around and focus on winning conference games. “We are definitely ready to play, to really get after it and compete,” Wilkinson said. Mackessy agreed and said she is ready to get back into the Big Ten schedule. “It’s our second Big Ten game and I just want to go out there and win,” Mackessy said. The Buckeyes are set to look for their first Big Ten win Friday at 3 p.m. at Buckeye Varsity Field.

classifieds Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care


2 BEDROOM town home, 1.5 baths, central air, gas heat, basement with W/D hookup. Offstreet parking, enclosed back patio. $675/month, quiet neighborhood. 15 minutes to OSU. Ideal for OSU law students. no pets. $675/month. 614-519-2044.

###! PART-Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614-495-1407, Contact Helen.

GROCERY STORE: Applications now being accepted for Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Afternoons, evenings. Starting pay $8.50/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont).

SERVICE SPECIALIST Positions available to provide client-centered services for homeless men and women through a Housing First engagement model. Applicant will provide professional daily encounters to promote positive life change, provide service coordination and implement emergency service for homeless adults in a manner that is consistent with the mission of the organization. HS diploma/GED required. We only hire non-smokers. Hourly rate $8.00.

P/T - Infant Teacher - Hilliard A 1-Star rated daycare with the Step Up To Quality program is looking for a part-time infant teacher to work Mondays and Wednesdays from 8:00am-6:30pm. Applicants must have previous experience working with infants in a daycare setting. Applicants must also be nurturing, patient, organized, able to communicate with parents, multi-task, be in a fast-paced working environment, and physically ďŹ t. Please submit a resume to brooksedgehilliard@ for consideration.


RENTS LOWERED • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

FROM $475.00


FROM $505.00 885-9840 OSU AVAIL. NOW


SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE $385 268-7232

3 BEDROOM condo for rent--upper arlington schools. call for more information. 614-361-2207 $1200/month 70 W. Blake Ave. Unfurnished. OSU Area. 1/2 double, Hi-efďŹ ciency gas furnace, central air, hardwood oors, area rugs included, W/D, DW, off-st. parking. No pets. $1,000/mo. 1yr. lease. Day: 221-6327 Evening: 261-0853

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

OSU HOUSING AVAILABLE 3-bedroom and 5-bedroom half double-$350 per tenant. 17th Ave. near a Subway, Convenience Store, Laundry Mat, Gas Station. First month’s rent discounted. Call: Joann (614)-296-8965.

UNFURNISHED 4 bedroom house E. Tompkins Ave. OSU North campus. Renovated completely. 2 bathrooms. Off street parking, Central A/C. Gas heat. Hardwood oors throughout. Newly installed insulated windows. All new mechanicals. Appliances furnished. $1600/ OSU/GRANDVIEW KING Ave. month. Utilities not included. 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC Gas Available Sept. 15th. heat and hot water. Laundry D. 221-6327 E. 261-0853 facilities. Off-street parking. 294-0083. POWELL AREA duplex. 1.5 baths, 1200 sq. spacious living space. Fireplace, 1 car attached garage, basement with W/D hookup, spacious backyard. No pets. $895/month. 614-519-2044 to inquire.

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom NORTH OSU Area One Bedroom, Off-Street Parking, Kitchen, Living Room, A/C, Free Laundry Facilities, $495/mo. Contact 614-203-2304.

ATTN: PART TIME WORK! 10 min off campus, customer service and sales. great starting pay. Flexible around classes. All majors considered. Internship credit avail for select majors. Call 614-485-9443 for INFO.

Rooms AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. student group house. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $300/ mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521.

MEDICAL COLLEGE across the street, 1 house from campus. Furnished rooming house for scholars only. Present tenants= 2 Med students, 2 PhD Engineers and a Law student. Extremely quiet and safe, as is the neighborhood. $450/month 1 year lease minimum. 614-805-4448 or

COSI IS hiring Guest & Safety Services Associates!!! Ensure the safety and security of the COSI building and grounds and support COSI’s mission by providing direct delivery of COSI concierge style guest service. Ideal candidate is a service-oriented individual with a friendly and helpful attitude. Candidates must be exible, energetic, and work effectively in a team-oriented environment. Ability to multi-task and remain calm in emergency situations is essential. High School diploma or equivalent required. Customer service experience is a plus. The age requirement for this position is at least 18 years old. Visit for a full job description and to apply. Visit for full job descriptions and to apply.


Furnished Rentals

FEMALE VOCALIST Needed. Looking for a 20 something female vocalist to work with our 20 something Elvis tribute artist for gigs and Ohio mini-tour in 2014. Mezzo-soprano or alto doing mostly background vocals but some lead and a bit of choreographed dance. You will be backed by a 10 piece live band with horns. These are paid gigs. Great opportunity to perform with professional musicians. Call John at (614) 257-8107 or email me at MALE DANCERS WANTED For large downtown nightclub. In shape/muscular needed. Base pay plus tips. Email to

GET PAID To Play The Lottery! Free Online Video Shows You How! Free Website Included. HEY STUDENTS WE HAVE THE BEST JOBS!!

LOOKING to rent an apartment or house? Call The Lantern at (614) 292-2031. Furnished Rentals

LAB TECHNICIAN Analyze environmental samples for pollutants using EPA methods. Candidate must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in a friendly environment. Full Time/ Part Time. Email resume to:, fax to (614) 299-4002 or mail to AALI, 1025 Concord Ave., Columbus, Ohio 43212. EOE

Furnished Rentals

We offer many great beneďŹ ts, including health, dental, vision, 401(k), an on-site ďŹ tness room, and generous time off. If you are interested in learning more about opportunities available at Southeast, Inc. send resume to: Southeast Inc., HR Dept., 16 W. Long St., Columbus, OH 43215 or e-mail at hr.applications@ EOE

TUTOR/BABYSITTER NEEDED IN BEXLEY. Looking for a college student. (sophomore/junior is preferred). For middle school/high school aged kids in a nice central Bexley home for a very fast pace and highly active family. very exible hrs and a pleasant, fun, fast paced environment with State-of-the-Art equipSIGN SPINNERS ment and designated media in study rooms. Primary activities $10-$12/hour would include light tutoring, help Training provided around the house and help out P/T work based on school with organizing kids schedules. schedule The kids are active in sports and other afterschool activities. Apply online $10+/hr depending on rience. References and good driving record required. Nursing or Early education backgrounds STRATEGIC RESEARCH Group are a plus. please send resume is looking for a full-time (40 hours to per week) Research Associate. Duties will include management of large databases, working with data codebooks, data entry of survey results, coding of survey responses, assisting with report IS HIRING for multiple after formatting and preparation, and school nanny positions. This other duties as assigned. Quali- is your chance to extend your ďŹ ed candidates will be highly Columbus family while doing proďŹ cient in MS Word and Excel good. A nanny position is also and have at least some experi- a great resume builder. Candience with data management. dates should have prior childCandidate must also be ex- care experience along with relitremely detail oriented. Experi- able transportation. Pay based ence with an analysis software on experience. Apply online at program (SPSS preferred) is a bonus. Background in social join or call 614-761-3060 for science research methods pre- more information. ferred. Please send resume to: Strategic Research Group, Attn: Human Resources, 995 Goodale Blvd., Columbus, OH 43212 or fax to: 614-220-8845. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys. TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research ďŹ rm. No experience necessary. Great part-time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: Strategic Research Group, 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd oor.

BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro Restaurants are now hiring morning A.M. Counter Help (7 a.m. to 3 p.m.)and Dinner Servers (4 p.m. to 10 p.m.) We are looking for enthusiastic, personable, reliable & happy individuals who have strong work ethics & some serving experience. We are a family-owned business with 3 locations around Columbus. Long term employment preferred. Please visit one of our locations for a application & introduce yourself to the manager on duty. Upper Arlington 1550 W. Lane Avenue Worthington 627 High Street Dublin 65 W. Bridge Street Merci! DAVE & Buster’s is now hiring for its Hilliard/Columbus location. Server/ Front Desk/ Cook/ Dishwasher/ Technician/ Winner’s Circle The FUN has arrived! Accepting Applications Now! Apply online: HTTP://WWW.DAVEANDBUSTERS.COM/CAREERS LOOKING TO hire experienced Bartenders, Cocktail Waitresses, & VIP Bottle girls for an Arena District Venue. Will train the right people. Please contact

MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High Street. Email resume to

Help Wanted Clerical

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Typing Services

EARN CASH by ordering shirts for your chapter with College Hill. Become a campus Rep today! Contact Ryan at 425-478-7439

614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. PART TIME FEMALE TELEMARKETER, 2-3 hours Biographies. Copies. per day, 4 days/week, exible Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. hours. Sewing buttons. Contact: Anna or (614)937-9570 NEED AN experienced typist, proofreader, editor, and/ or transcriptionist? Call Donna @937-767-8622. Excellent references. Reasonable rates.

Help Wanted Interships

LABORATORY INTERNSHIP available immediately. Please visit our website at and click on the link of job postings/internships for more PHYSICS AND Chemistry Tutor information. here to help, experienced in tutoring individually or in a group, $50 for two hours, call Bill at 419-908-2699.

Tutoring Services

For Sale Miscellaneous

Business Opportunities

BOOKS: STOLEN memories, dangerous dreams, collapsing societies, lost identities, lost souls, engineered life, our world transformed. Read Remember- A LIFE Changing Income Oping the Future, science ďŹ ction portunity: www.Empowerpeople. stories by Alan Kovski. Available net via IF WE could show you how to turn less than $350 into $8,000 a month would you be interested? Just Push Play Eva Baez 310-221-0210

For Sale Real Estate

UPPER ARLINGTON One Bedroom condo. $64,700 1536-A Lafayette Dr. See photos and details on Zillo or Craigslist Phone: 614-457-0632

Travel/ Vacation

PROSPERITY IS a FORMULA! Attention OSU STUDENTS so is making money online! Watch our NEW VIDEO! THE BLOGBEAST is coming! The biggest launch in Internet Marketing History! http://www.blogbeast. com/?id=frn2frn

BAHAMAS SPRING Break $189 for 5 days. All prices include : Round-trip luxury party cruise. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. 800-867-5018 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. 614-440-7416. Sewing buttons. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.

General Miscellaneous

General Services

IMMEDIATE OPENING available for part time assistance in our Customer Service Department. Responsibilities include but not limited to retail sales, addressing customer inquiries, telephone sales to existing accounts, developing and maintaining relationships with customers. Monday through Friday 12pm-6pm and alternating Saturday 9am - 2pm. Please apply online at www.

CAMBRIA SUITES Polaris is curently seeking applicants for Front Desk Clerks and Restaurant Servers. Full Time or Part Time. Please email resume to chad.eckard@americanhg. com. For more information VALETS about the hotel please visit our Driven. Service oriented. A website www.cambriasuitespo- FREELANCE EDITING Serteam player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. vices Does this sound like you? Papers for College, Thesis, DisPART-TIME Work w/ Flexible sertation, Other Projects Currently hiring FT/PT Valets Phone number- 614-905-2840. Scheduling! for various shifts throughout between 9a.m.-7p.m. We are looking for Servers, Bar- Call Columbus. tenders, Cooks & Dishwashers. Tue.-Sat. MICRO CENTER, Bethel Road We do many high end events E-mail- - hiring TV & Electronics sales and are looking for employees Prices- $4/pg.-Grammar, Spellreps. Professional, interested in interested in working special ing, Punctuation technology, and friendly? Apply $5/pg.- Grammar, Spelling, events. today! Flexible PT & FT shifts, apply online www.lgcassociates. Punctuation, Sentence Flow and tuition reimbursement & employStructure net PREGNANT LOOKING for ee discount. Email mtwebb@ or call us @ 614.223.9203 Help? to apply. Make an adoption plan with us, SERVERS. COOKS and BusMike and Connie. See our famCHILDREN AND Adults with person needed at Figlio, an upily proďŹ le at www.parentproďŹ les. Disabilities In Need of Help scale but casual wood ďŹ red pizPARKOPS IS currently seekcom/proďŹ les/db29290.html and/ za restaurant close to campus. ing high caliber students to Care Providers and ABA Theraor call Beacon House Adoption Part-time. Great Flexibility. Fun work as Valet Parking Atten- pists are wanted to work with TOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service work environment. Will train. Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny at 1-888-987-6300 for help. Atdants! Flexible schedule, great children/ young adults with distorney #LA 16976. Apply in person at 1369 Grandpay ($10 - $15/hour!) working abilities in a family home setRd. 488-8507. Take $20 off any view Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr. purchase of $100 or more. Or at locations all over Columbus. ting or supported living setting. Apply online at www.park-ops. Extensive training is provided. visit: TARTAN FIELDS GOLF CLUB com! This job is meaningful, allows IS HIRING SERVERS APPLY you to learn intensively and can IN PERSON AT 8070 TARTAN WE WILL REPAIR BROKEN PART-TIME Research Associate accommodate your class sched- FIELDS DR IN DUBLIN. PAY GLASS AND DOOR wanted for an independent re- ule. Those in all related ďŹ elds, RATE $8.00/HR PLUS TIPS. with ABA interest, or who have a HANDLES. Tom and Jerry’s 614-440-7416. CAREER COLLEGE near search ďŹ rm specializing in pubAuto Service. 1701 Kenny Rd. RESUMES. Easton seeking positive, lic opinion, policy and program heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and 488-8507. Writing. Typing. Editing. evaluation for state and federal CHUCK E Cheese’s in Dublin motivated and reliable individuCritiquing. Executive. CV. als to contact prospective stuagencies. Excellent position for beneďŹ ts. For more informa- Now Hiring! tion, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) Personal statements. student in social science ďŹ eld. We are currently hiring for the dents to Biographies. Copies. schedule college visits. Must be detail oriented person 475-5305 or visit us at www. following positions: LIFE-INC.NET Secretarial. who has taken a research methKitchen, Cashier, Gameroom AtWrapping Christmas gifts. $13/hr. 20-25 hours per week odology class as part of their tendant, and Birthday Host Sewing buttons. curriculum. HIRING RESPONSIBLE and We offer great pay and exible preferred Flexible hours available reliable babysitters! Make your scheduling! through Thursday 614-440-7416. Please send resume to ctidy- own schedule, $9-$12/hr. Visit Apply online or in person at 2711 Monday 2:30-9pm and Friday 2-6pm RESUMES. man@strategicresearchgroup. to Martin Road Writing. Typing. Editing. com read FAQs and to apply. Previous sales and/or Critiquing. Executive. CV. Telemarketing experience Personal statements. RED EVO MR Guy seeks Biographies. Copies. White EVO GSR girl . . . you LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students required. Secretarial. were a vision in the night . . . Interested candidates should Wrapping Christmas gifts. 614-371-1601 that you can reach. Call (614)292-2031 for more information. call: 614-416-6233 Ext. 1 Sewing buttons. PICK PACK, CLOTHES, POSTERS, TOYS, JEWELRY GREAT FULL AND PART TIME HOURS PAYDAY EVERY FRIDAY!! APPLY AT LIFE STYLE STAFFING 6100 CHANNINGWAY BLVD, SUITE 406 (IN THE US BANK BUILDING OFF BRICE ROAD) YOU WILL LOVE OUR JOBS!!

Help Wanted Child Care


Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Automotive Services

Announcements/ Notice

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

ResumĂŠ Services


Real Estate Advertisements - Equal Housing Opportunity The Federal Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.� State law may also forbid discrimination based on these factors and others. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development at 800-669-9777.

Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at - Terms of service available at

Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Follow Us @TheLantern ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Missouri Synod 766 South High Street

On COTA Bus Line Near German Village

See the solution at


1 Kindle add-ons 5 Fight 10 Rainy day consequence 13 Wool source 15 Personal strength 16 George’s songwriting partner 17 *Slow-to-develop sort 19 Cover 20 Work in which Iago is a baritone 21 Spot for a Hindu’s tilak 23 *Precursor to adoption, often 25 Like an unswept fireplace 26 “Ring Cycle� goddess 27 Skip over 29 Hubbub 32 Gloss targets 35 Maui howdy 38 Amigo 39 Pound spenders 41 Postal motto word 42 Coffee shop feature 44 Half a sci-fi sign-off 45 Yard parts 46 Star in Lyra 48 Sphere opening 50 Gray __

Thursday October 10, 2013

52 *Bargain hunter’s destination 58 All one can stomach 60 Northwest college town where “Animal House� was filmed 61 Big bird 62 Salad choice, and a literal description of the starts of the answers to starred clues 64 Twitch 65 Witch 66 Where many tennis winners are hit 67 Farm structure 68 Father of Moses 69 Word after high or open


1 “__ the Lights�: Kanye West song 2 First philosopher to mention Atlantis 3 Gourmet spreads 4 Ore refinery 5 Fiscal VIP 6 Bubble bath accessory 7 Hard wear? 8 Music provider 9 On hand 10 *21st birthday, e.g. 11 Hater of David, in Dickens 12 Pops

14 More qualified 18 Imperious 22 Flag down 24 __ terrier: Highlands hunter 28 More, in Madrid 29 Relaxing getaway 30 La Brea goo 31 *Old TV title shown in a heart 33 Newscaster LindstrĂśm 34 Capital SSW of Riyadh 36 Weeder’s tool 37 Busts, perhaps 39 Lose tensile strength 40 Pumpkin pie spice 43 __ ticket 45 Evolves beyond forgiveness 47 Maintain as true 49 Tierney of “ERâ€? 50 Drives the getaway car for 51 Mail payment 53 Vegas hotel with a Sphinx re-creation 54 Colleague of Ruth and Sonia 55 New Hampshire city 56 Nine: Pref. 57 Lab work 59 Village People classic 63 Rep.’s rival

“Eph. 2:5 is by grace you have been saved.� Sunday Morning Services 8:00 & 10:30 AM Sunday School for Children & Adults 9:15 AM

(614) 444-3456

Traditional Service Sundays at 10:00am Contemporary Service Saturdays at 5:00pm 43 W. 4th Ave. (Just west of high st.) Join us for Thanksgiving service on Thursday November 22nd.

Worship Guide Promote your place of worship in our weekly worship guide!


Thursday October 10, 2013

thelantern .com

[ spotlight ]


New characters, location viable for ‘Walking Dead’ premiere JAKE NILES Lantern reporter

Woodbury (David Morrissey) is missing in action, after driving off into the sunset. There was zero closure with his character, so he is more than likely going to make a haunting return when we least expect it. Hopefully this time it is not with a sniper rifle to someone’s forehead (poor Axel).

Note: This article contains full spoilers for the show. If you are a newcomer to the series, refrain from reading!

Newcomers At the end of season three, an entire new batch of people joined up with Rick and the gang. Their prison hideout is going to be more than a little cramped this season, so I wonder if an unexpected zombie attack will occur in order to thin the numbers. Some of these newcomers have the potential to step up as key players, which Rick and the gang could definitely use after losing a handful of their own last season.

Put on your sheriff hats and load your crossbows, the brainnibbling zombies are finally shuffling and moaning their way back to the television screen. The ground-breaking AMC series “The Walking Dead” is set to return like a herd of roaming walkers this Sunday at 9 p.m., bringing the return of Rick Grimes and company. Rick, played by the outstanding Andrew Lincoln, continues his quest to preserve what little humanity remains in the zombie-infested world, with a variety of people at his side. Fans of the series know by now that there is danger around every corner, with each season proving this more than the last. Characters are killed off in the blink of an eye, with the gang and the viewers slowly learning that those alive are more dangerous than the undead. The show questions morality and survival of the fittest, depicting just how far people can go to selfishly put themselves out of danger. It is interesting to see how everyone copes differently with the situation — some perusing their own interest, while others work together for a just cause. Without a doubt, the new season will be another roller coaster ride of emotions. Here are some of my predictions for season four, as well as some character analysis: A New Rick Last season, we saw the rise and fall of the “Ricktatorship” along with Rick’s slipping sanity. Rick has always done what he thinks has been best for his family and his group, but at the risk of shunning potential help in the long run. After losing his wife Lori (Sarah Wayne Callies) to childbirth, Rick’s mind has been slipping, often seeing things that aren’t there and talking to ghosts. While I don’t think these demons have gone away (nor will they ever fully cease), Rick has made great strides toward a new mindset. This season, we are likely to see him start to cooperate with others, though most likely not after some bickering. He accepted an entire new group of people into his prison fortress, which is a step in itself for the man with trust issues. Fleshing Out Tyreese Introduced partway into season three, we know little about Tyreese (Chad Coleman) at this point. The mysterious leader of

A New Location? Each season has had its own unique setting so far, with the gang migrating from one place to the next in order to stay on their feet. While the prison seems like a great place to hold out at face value, the Governor and his minions have proved otherwise. This coupled with a few clumsy newcomers, it wouldn’t take a lot of effort to put everyone in danger. I am very curious to see how long the prison lasts because it would take a lot to convince Rick to abandon their protective walls.

Courtesy of MCT

Andrew Lincoln, who plays Rick Grimes, in a scene from ‘The Walking Dead,’ which is set to return Oct. 13. his small group, and skilled with his trusty hammer weapon, he appears to be a stand-up guy. Could this be too good to be true? I expect to see a lot more of Tyreese as his character further develops. Fans of the “Walking Dead” comic books (like myself) can already expect a bromance between Rick and Tyreese, though it is more than likely to be tested. The Governor is still MIA Season three ended with a whimper instead of the bang everyone was hoping for. The sadistic and twisted Governor of

Character Growth We saw a lot of growth in the characters last season, especially when it comes to Carl (Chandler Riggs). This young teenager has done a lot of growing up for someone his age (he was even forced to kill his own mother, poor kid). He is slowly realizing what it takes to survive in this kind of world, though at times I think he pushes the boundary of becoming a new Governor. While I prefer this new version of Carl compared to the old wimpy one, he needs to slow it down a notch. Rick needs to keep more of a watchful eye on his children before something awful happens to them. Daryl (Norman Reedus) also grew as a character last season. Once a lone wolf, he now has grown to respect his group of survivors. He has proved his loyalty by coming to the group’s rescue on numerous occasions, and even putting them above his family. Often viewed as the fan favorite, I would love to see him finally hook up with Carol (Melissa McBride) – the sparks between the two have been relentless (sorry ladies). Glenn (Steven Yeun) and Maggie (Lauren Cohan) have had their relationship tested and have proved time and time again that love can blossom even in the darkest circumstance. I am worried for these two, because a beacon of hope in this universe is often snuffed out as fast as it arrives. Fingers crossed for Maggie, she’s my personal favorite!

Ohio State students to create mini city to raise awareness of homelessness


Despite Ohio State’s recent dorm renovations and housing initiatives, at least 100 students will opt to be homeless Saturday. OSU’s Habitat for Humanity is set to host its third-annual event, Shantytown. Students will use cardboard boxes and duct tape to create shanties to raise awareness about homelessness. The mini city will appear on South Oval Saturday as participants compete for the title of superior shanty. Groups of four work together in order to create the most creative and architecturally sound structure. “I’m no architect, so building a house out of cardboard boxes was quite difficult, but thankfully I had the help of my friends,” said Camille Baker, who participated in last year’s event. Baker, a fourth-year in finance, and three teammates, including fourth-year political science major and OSU’s Habitat for Humanity executive member, Domonique Roseman, were last year’s champions. “I wasn’t sure what I was getting into,” Roseman said. “I just knew it would be fun and raise awareness.” The event was an opportunity to step out of her comfort zone, do something good for other people yet still have fun and spend time with friends, Roseman said.

The main focus of the event is to inform students about homelessness around the globe and in the Columbus area. “It is important to address uncomfortable issues head on,” said Johanna Van den Berg, a fourth-year in city and regional planning and international studies and an executive member of OSU’s Habitat for Humanity. The best way to approach these uncomfortable subjects is through exposure and education, Van den Berg said. The group has invited a representative from the YMCA Family Center and Mid-Ohio Habitat for Humanity to speak at Saturday’s event. “Homelessness is an issue that many people have an opinion on, but few people are truly educated about,” Van den Berg said. This year’s executive board focused on expanding the event, getting more people involved and in turn, raising more money, Roseman said. “Ultimately, it’s something that’s good for mankind and it’s great exposure for the cause,” Roseman said. There were five groups that competed in last year’s event, whereas this year has 20 groups signed up, bringing in at least 100 students for the event, Roseman said. “So many curious people passed us last year and asked what it was all for,” Baker said. “I encouraged everyone to become involved … Grab a group of friends, form a team and support a great cause.” Shantytown takes place across the nation at both high school and college Habitat for Humanity chapters. The proceeds from OSU’s 2013 Shantytown will go to the YMCA Family Center to support their operations, Van der Berg said.

the dim bulb

Courtesy of Johanna Van der Berg

Students work to build shanties during the 2012 Shantytown. The 2013 Shantytown is slated to be held Oct. 12 on the South Oval. Shantytown is set to be held Saturday, which The Weather Channel’s website predicts to be a partly cloudy day, from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. on the South Oval. Registration costs $40 per group, or $10 per team member, and closes one hour before the event.

Throwing empty beer cans on your lawn now considered community service CORY FRAME Lantern reporter (ehhh…) For many college students, finding the time to give back to the community can be extremely hard considering a busy schedule already burdened with school, homework, extra-curriculars, maybe a part-time job and just trying to keep up with a social life. Fortunately, the act of throwing empty beer cans onto your front lawn is now recognized as community service by the city of Columbus. In a partnership with a faith-based organization, the Leaders Interested in Throwing Trash Everywhere Religiously, better known as LITTER, the city has deemed tossing used beer cans all over campus a benefit to society. Jebidiah Schmashmouf, founder of LITTER and local homeless shelter volunteer, recently spoke with the Dim Bulb about his excitement for his new endeavor. “I‘m so happy to be in charge of this initiative,” Schmashmouf said. “I believe LITTER is going to be a great way to give back to the students who already contribute so much to the homeless communities. Each beer can tossed is considered one hour spent serving your community.” Schmashmouf continued to say that the hardworking Buckeyes who host parties so large that they spill out into the lawns are “really taking pride in where they live.” “It is great we were able to convince the court systems that carelessly chucking crushed Natural Light


LOGAN HICKMAN / Lantern reporter

The area surrounding OSU’s campus can often be found littered with empty cans, broken glass and other trash. cans all over your property is actually a service for the community and helps those less fortunate,” he said. Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman has also vocalized his support for LITTER and its intent. “I was in college once. I loved shotgunning a tall boy or two in the yard and just dropping it wherever I was,”

Coleman said. “Now students can continue to do so and feel good about it.” Logan Kiljon, a fourth-year in economics and frequent party-goer, offered his opinion on the partnership. “I love that homeless dudes come and pick up our

dirty cans so I don’t have to,” Kiljon said. “Now that it’s officially community service, I have to update my résumé. I’ve been doing that for years!” Schmashmouf also commented on how LITTER will not only support panhandlers, but it may also jump-start the economy. “If a drunk person responsibly disposes of their aluminum cans, who knows how long it’ll take to be recycled?” he said. “Now they’re all easily collected into trash bags and stolen shopping carts the morning after and sold right back into the system.” Although LITTER seems to have few disadvantages for society, some people do not agree that scattering about your party trash should be considered a community service. “I volunteer every weekend at a local orphanage because I actually care about people,” said Rachelle Carr, a second-year in public health. “This is just a way for drunken fools to act like they are good people.” Conversely, Jason Bachs, a first-year in strategic communication, couldn’t be happier about the change. “This is great news. I was actually arrested for an underage last week and sentenced to 30 hours community service,” Bachs said. “Looks like if I drink a case to myself this weekend and just don’t throw the cans away, my time is served!” This is part of a series called “The Dim Bulb.” It is a weekly dose of satire, intended to poke fun at the university and affiliates. The contents of these articles are not factual and are not meant to be taken seriously.

[ a+e ]

Events Around Town

Everything The “2” Can Take You To: 10/10 - 10/16 Explore Columbus With COTA


With Your BuckID! The #2 bus runs up and down High Street until midnight on weekends fOr SCHEDulES & mOrE InfO:

Thursday, 10/10

Saturday, 10/12

Sega Genocide, WVWhite, Connections, 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar

Italian Fest, 12-11 pm St. John The Baptist Italian Catholic Church

The Prince Party: Ladies 80s, 10 pm Skully’s

The Adventures of Town Sawyer, 1, 2:30, & 4 pm Studio One: Riffe Center

Friday, 10/11 Beyond The Suit Luncheon, 11 am Wexner Center for the Arts Italian Fest, 5-11 pm St. John The Baptist Italian Catholic Church 3rd Annual Harvest Ball, 6:30 pm Station 67 Mike Epps, 7 pm Palace Theatre

Columbus Blue Jackets vs. Boston Bruins, 2 pm Nationwide Arena OSU Women’s Ice Hockey vs. St Cloud State State, 4:07 pm OSU Ice Rink OSU Women’s Soccer vs. Michigan State, 6 pm Jesse Owens OSU Women’s Volleyball vs. Minnesota, 7 pm St. Johns Arena

OSU Women’s Volleyball vs. Wisconsin, 7 pm St. Johns Arena

WWW.COTA.COm | (614) 228-1776

Sunday, 10/13 Columbus Mini Maker Faire, 12 pm Genoapark Italian Fest, 12-8 pm St. John The Baptist Italian Catholic Church The Adventures of Town Sawyer, 1, 2:30 pm Studio One: Riffe Center Opening Night: ProMusica, 7 pm Southern Theatre Craig James, 9 pm Kafe Kerouac

OSU Women’s Ice Hockey vs. St. Cloud State, 7:07 pm OSU Ice Rink

Hot Club of Detroit (CJO), 8 pm Lincoln Theatre

Rachmaninoff & Brahma, 8 pm The Ohio Theatre

Bass Jam, 8 pm Skully’s

Cathedral, 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar

Lo-fi Eyed, 8 pm Kafe Kerouac

Friday Night Karaoke, 9 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint

Skinful Saturday Burlesque, 9:30 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint

Roster McCabe, 9:30 pm Woodlands Tavern

The Tommyguns, Vegas66, Wolfgang Parker, 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar

Open Mic Comedy 8 pm Scarlet and Grey Cafe Open Mic Comedy, 8 pm Newport Music Hall Excess Trivia, Nachtmystium, 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar

Wednesday, 10/16 Morning Reading Group, 10 am Kafe Kerouac

Karaoke , 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar THE FLEX CREW, 10 pm Skully’s

Acoustic Open Mic, 5-9pm Scarlet and Grey Cafe

Monday, 10/14

River South Art Walk, 7 pm St. John’s Church Red Wanting Blue, 7 pm Newport Music Hall

Drake, 7:30 pm Shottenstein

Wellness Series: Accupuncture for Stress Relief, 11:30 am Ohio Union- Student Alumni Room

Tango Fire, 7 pm Palace Theatre

Ron Freeman, 7 pm Kafe Kerouac OSU Men’s Ice Hockey vs. Miami, 7:05 pm Schottenstein Center

Just swipe your BuckID for unlimited riding to your favorite locations!

Chris Thile, 8 pm Southern Theatre Faculty: COSMOS Trio, 8 pm Weigel Auditorium

Tuesday, 10/15

OUABe Fit: Hip Hop Dance 6pm Ohio Union Dance Room Flicks for Free Ft. “Dead Poet Society”, 6 pm Ohio Union- US Bank Conference Theater OUAB In the Kitchen: Latin Fair, 6 pm Ohio Union Instructional Kitchen Senses Fall, 7 pm Skully’s Poetry Open Mic Night, 8 pm Kafe Kerouac Ezra Furman, 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar

OUABe Fit: Core Intensity, 5 pm Ohio Union Dance Room Bullet For My Valentine w/ Black Veil Brides, Stars in Stereo, Throw the Fight, 6:30 pm LC Pavillion The Men w/ Purline Hiss, 7 pm KOBO

Ongoing Events Positive Exposure: The Spirit of Difference Cosi

Have an event you’d like added to the calendar? Email us at Thursday October 10, 2013


[ spotlight ] Columbus’ Own

In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every week.

The Shaw Brothers find success without record label NEN LIN SOO Lantern reporter The Shaw Brothers may display a lack of interest to be signed onto a record label, but the band members see music as an imperative aspect of their lives. “We’re more interested in making good music and trying to connect with people,” said Andy Shaw, one-half of the Columbus-based musical duo. “Obviously, we want to build fans who like what we’re doing but we also want to do as much as we can on our own.” While the Shaw Brothers are unable to accurately pinpoint one genre its music resembles, Shaw identifies with new folk, which he said is about more than just the words. He called it a more “personal-based music,” where the musicians write and sing about their lives, love and experiences. “I’d say it’s a mix of that and a good sense of pop and melody, kind of similar to The Avett Brothers,” Shaw said. “We’re really into (singersongwriter) Ben Harper, and bands like that really explore the different sounds they can get, places they can go with music, and we’re just like that because we don’t like just being stuck to one genre.” The band is made up of Andy Shaw, 32, who plays the guitar and the ukulele, and Chris Shaw, 29, who plays the guitar and the violin. Since the band is self-managed, the brothers often place themselves in situations where they can fulfill the vision they have for the band, even though in the past they weren’t able to commit to that vision fully. “There are some gigs where we make money because it’s more about being able to survive than about getting the gig that you love,” Andy Shaw said. “We really don’t do that anymore, and we pretty much just do gigs that we really want to do, that we really like, and that really gives us some reward on a personal level.” When it comes to songwriting, each brother delves into it individually, composing lyrics that hold dearly to their hearts. “We are two different kind of songwriters,” Andy Shaw said. “Our music is basically my songs with him playing, and his songs with me playing, and that’s the way we work.”

Courtesy of Chris Marshall

Columbus-based duo, The Shaw Brothers, plays at Brothers Drake Meadery & Bar, located at 26 E. Fifth Ave., once a month and have a drink named after them at the bar called ‘The Shaw Brothers Blues.’ The brothers have a trusting relationship. “I trust him to bring what he brings, and he trusts me to bring what I bring,” Chris Shaw said. “As far as content and lyrics go, I try not to get in the way of that because he’s really personal, and he’s never said anything about mine either, because he knows that it’s important to be able to say what you need to say.” Not only does Andy Shaw draw his songwriting from personal experiences, but he also writes about the things that inspire him, with a special focus on love. For the younger Chris Shaw, his songs are based on life questions. “A lot of my songs deal with questions about how we want to live our lives and why people do certain things that they’re not passionate about,” Chris Shaw said. With their acoustic music, the Shaw Brothers

can be found playing once a month at Brothers Drake Meadery & Bar located at 26 E. Fifth Ave., and every Sunday at Crest Tavern on 397 Crestview Road, as well as the other shows the band plays across Columbus. “When he is on the guitar, I am playing the ukulele, and when I’m playing the guitar, he’s playing the violin,” Andy Shaw said. “We get a little interesting sometimes, and we bring the tambourine out or drums or little different things to spice it up.” The brothers played a huge part in the growth of the musical aspect of Brothers Drake Meadery & Bar, where they’ve been playing for two years. Back then, the brothers performed on a rug, which has now been replaced by a stage. “They were definitely a key component in getting music off the ground in the bar,” said April

Kulcsar, manager of music and entertainment at Brothers Drake Meadery & Bar. “They’ll bring in other people from other bands in the city, and it’s kind of a big, open jam where they all play together, and the way I like to see it, it’s like family night in the city of Columbus.” The Shaw Brothers plays such a key role at the meadery that they had a drink named after them on the meadery’s cocktail menu last winter: “The Shaw Brothers Blues.” The drink is a Mead Manhattan, combining OYO Whiskey and Bergamot Blue. “I like that it’s small and intimate, and you don’t have to feel like there’s this immense pressure to bring 500 people in,” Andy Shaw said. “You know whoever’s going to be in front of you is really going to enjoy what you’re doing, because they’re the kind of people that really want to experience culture.” Although the Shaw Brothers has been an established band for eight years, the duo has been playing music together since the brothers were young when they joined the Columbus Symphony Youth Orchestra, where Chris Shaw played the violin, while Andy Shaw played the trumpet. Chris Shaw was a second-year in graphic design at the Columbus College of Art and Design when Andy Shaw came back from studying at Chicago’s Columbia College to Columbus to start working on music with his brother. “I went to school up there, and I was playing music, putting out songs, but I wasn’t really happy and I wanted to come back home,” Andy Shaw said. “When I came back, he started playing with me and accompanied me, and at that time, he wasn’t really doing much music.” Eight years later, the duo is still going strong with its own material. They’ve traveled from Austin to Florida to New York City, among the many places they’ve gone to put out performances. “Touring obviously costs money, but it’s really worth it,” Andy Shaw said. “We go all over, but the main place that we play is regionally, so Chris and I do a lot of stuff all over Ohio.” The Shaw Brothers are slated to start working on their new album in early 2014. The band has a full-length album on sale on iTunes and its website for $9.99, and its music is available to stream on Spotify. They are scheduled to perform 9 p.m. Friday at Brothers Drake Meadery & Bar.

Pregnant? need 24-Hour

toll free Hotline




A Caring, Understanding Pregnancy Support Service

Call or Visit

• Pregnancy Test • Confidential Assistance • Quick access to prenatal service

of Columbus

All services are free & confidential - Serving the community for over 40 years 41 N. Skidmore St. • 614-221-0844 • 4766 N. High St.

In Review Thrift Shop

Operated for Donations Welcome

Clothing • Jewelry • Housewares • Gifts • Toys • Sundries Open Monday through Friday 10-4 and Saturday 12-3 4768 N. High St. | (4 blocks South of Graceland) | 614-261-7377

Mention you saw this ad in The Lantern and receive 10% off!

Thursday October 10, 2013


October 10 The Lantern  
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you